_国产视产视频偷拍-20岁的网站,坏哥哥

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ism, it was later on adopted by the Buddhists, w国产视产视频偷拍ho considerably altered its simple but beautiful construction by turning up the[Pg 227] corners

The Japanese Tea CeremonyIt is belie酒醉被偷拍ved that the great Buddhist saint, Dengy艒 Daishi, introduced tea into Japan from China in A.D. 805. In anycase tea-drinking in Nippon was associated with Buddhism, and most parti国嫩偷拍cularly with the Zen sect, which had incorporated so many of the Taoist

_国产视产视频偷拍

doctrines. The priests of this order drank tea from a single bowl before the image of Bodhi Dharma (Daruma). They did so in the spirit ofx光机偷拍reverence, and regarded the tea-drinking as a holy sacrament. It was this Zen observance, strictly of a religious nature, which finally developedinto the Japanese tea ceremony."The tea ceremonies," writes Professor B. H. Chamberlain, "have undergone three transformations during the six or

_国产视产视频偷拍

seven hundred years of their existence. They have passed through a medico-religious stage, a luxurious stage, and, lastly, an 忙sthetic stage."In the religious stage the Buddhist priest Eisai wrote a[Pg 294] pamphlet entitled The Salutary Influence of Tea-drinking, in which he asserted

_国产视产视频偷拍

that this beverage had the power to drive away evil spirits. He introduced a religious ceremonial in regard to the worship of ancestors,

accompanied by the beating of drums and the burning of incense. Eisai wrote his tract with the intention of converting Minamoto-no-Sanetomo fromFudo's Cape became known as the Cape of the Woman's Sword. To the delight of the fisher-folk, the spirit of the weapon now being satisfied, the

fish came back into the bay again.The Love of O Cho San"To-day is the tenth of June. May the rain fall in torrents!

For I long to see my dearest O Cho San."Trans. by R. Gordon Smith.In the isolated Hatsushima Island, celebrated for its suisenn (jonquils), there once lived a beautiful maiden called